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List of microcars by country of origin: A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

List

Country Automobile Name Manufacturer Engine Make/Capacity Seats Year Other information
East Germany GDR Trabant P50 / 500 VEB Sachsenring Automobilwerke, Zwickau 500 cc 4 1959–1963 [1][2]
East Germany GDR Trabant P60 / 600 VEB Sachsenring Automobilwerke, Zwickau 600 cc 4 1962–1964 [2]
East Germany GDR Trabant 601 VEB Sachsenring Automobilwerke, Zwickau 600 cc 4 1964–1990 [2]
East Germany GDR Zwickau P70 saloon VEB Automobilwerk Zwickau (AWZ), Zwickau 684 cc 4 1955–1959 [1][2]
East Germany GDR Zwickau P70 coupe VEB Automobilwerk Zwickau (AWZ), Zwickau 684 cc 2 1955–1959 [1][2]
Germany Germany AWS Shopper Automobilwerk Shopper GmbH, West Berlin (Rudow) Glas 247 cc 2 1970–1974 Used chassis and engine from Goggomobile T250[1][3]
Germany Germany BMW Isetta Motocoupé (250) Bayerische Motoren-Werke AG, Munich BMW 247 cc 2 1955–1957 [4]
Germany Germany BMW Isetta 300 Bayerische Motoren-Werke AG, Munich BMW 295 cc 2 1956–1962 [4]
Germany Germany BMW 600 Bayerische Motoren-Werke AG, Munich BMW 582 cc 4 1957–1960 [4]
Germany Germany BMW 700 Bayerische Motoren-Werke AG, Munich BMW 697 cc 4 1959–1965 [4]
Germany Germany Brütsch "Spatz" Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg Fichtel & Sachs 191 cc 3 1954–1955 [5]
Germany Germany Brütsch Zwerg Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg Fichtel & Sachs 191 cc 2 1955–1956 [5]
Germany Germany Brütsch Zwerg - Einsitzer Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg DKW Hobby 74 cc 3 1955–1956 [5]
Germany Germany Brütsch Mopetta Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg Fichtel & Sachs 49 cc 1 1956–1958 [5]
Germany Germany Brütsch Rollera Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg Fichtel & Sachs 98 cc 1 1956–1958 [5]
Germany Germany Brütsch Bussard Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg Fichtel & Sachs 191 cc 2 1956–1958 [5]
Germany Germany Brütsch Pfeil Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg Lloyd 386 cc 2 1956–1958 [5]
Germany Germany Brütsch V2 Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg Fichtel & Sachs 98 cc or Maico 247 cc 2 1956–1958 [5]
Germany Germany Brütsch V2-N Egon Brütsch Fahrzeugbau, Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg Fiat 500 479 cc 2 1958 [5]
Germany Germany C.A.M. Carl Amesmaier, Munich Lloyd 293 cc or Zundapp 598 cc 1951–1956 [1]
Germany Germany Champion Hermann Holbein, Blaustein (Herrlingen), Baden-Württemberg Triumph 196 cc 2 1946 [6]
Germany Germany Champion Ch-1 Hermann Holbein, Blaustein (Herrlingen), Baden-Württemberg Triumph 198 cc 2 1949 [6]
Germany Germany Champion Ch-2 Hermann Holbein, Blaustein (Herrlingen), Baden-Württemberg Triumph 248 cc 2 1949 [6]
Germany Germany Champion 250 Champion Automobil GmbH, Paderborn, NRW Triumph 248 cc 2 1950–1951 [6]
Germany Germany Champion 250S Champion Automobil GmbH, Paderborn, NRW Triumph 248 cc 2 1950–1951 [6]
Germany Germany Champion 400 Champion Automobil GmbH, Paderborn, NRW ILO 398 cc 2 1951–1953 [6] See also de:Champion (Auto)
Germany Germany Champion 400 H Rheinische Automobilfabrik, Hennhöfer & Co, Ludwigshafen, Rhineland-Palatinate Heinkel 396 cc 2 1953–1954 [6]
Germany Germany Champion 500 G Rheinische Automobilfabrik, Hennhöfer & Co, Ludwigshafen, Rhineland-Palatinate Heinkel 452 cc 4 1953–1954 [6]
Germany Germany Condor Fahrzeugwerk Weidner, Schwäbisch Hall, Baden-Württemberg Heinkel 677 cc 1957–1958 [1]
Germany Germany Cuno Bistram Cuno Bistram 146 cc 1 1954 About 50 cars were made[1]
Germany Germany DKW F89 Meisterklasse Auto Union GmbH, Düsseldorf;Ingolstadt DKW 690 cc 4 1950–1952 [1]
Germany Germany Dornier Delta Dornier GmbH, Munich, Bavaria ILO 197 cc 4 1955 Prototype designed by Claudius Dornier with the aim of diversifying Dornier's range of products. This design formed the basis for the Zündapp Janus[6]
Germany Germany Dornier Delta II Dornier GmbH, Munich, Bavaria Glas 392 cc 2 1969 Prototype[6]
Germany Germany Dornier Delta II G Dornier GmbH, Munich, Bavaria Steyr-Daimler-Puch 493 cc 2 1971 Prototype[6]
Germany Germany Dornier Delta 2e Dornier GmbH, Munich, Bavaria electric motor 2 1972 Prototype[6]
Germany Germany Econom "Teddy" Econom-Fahrzeugbau, Hellmuth Butenuth, Spandau, Berlin ILO 245 cc 2+1 in a dicky seat 1950 Prototype, only three produced[6] See also de:Econom
Germany Germany Fend Flitzer Fend Kraftfahrzeug GmbH, Rosenheim Victoria 38 cc 1 1948–1949 About 30 cars produced[6]
Germany Germany Fend Flitzer Fend Kraftfahrzeug GmbH, Rosenheim Fichtel & Sachs 98 cc 1 1949–1950 98 cars produced[6]
Germany Germany Fend Flitzer Fend Kraftfahrzeug GmbH, Rosenheim Riedel 98 cc 1 1950–1951 154 cars produced. Work had commenced on a two-seater model when the company joined forces with Messerschmitt. The car eventually appeared as the Messerschmitt KR175[6]
Germany Germany FMR Tg500 Fahrzeug- und Maschinenbau GmbH, Regensburg Fichtel & Sachs 494 cc (30.1 cu in) 2 (tandem) 1958–1961 Often erroneously referred to as the Messerschmitt TG500 or the Messerschmitt Tiger. FMR had the rights to continue using the Messerschmitt name and logo on the KR200 when they took over production, but did not have the rights to use them on any other vehicle.[7]
Germany Germany Fuldamobil Also made under licence in Argentina (as the Bambi), Chile (as the Nobel), Netherlands (as the Bambino), South Africa, Sweden (as the Fram King Fulda), Greece (as the Attica and also the Alta , India (as the Hans Vahaar) and United Kingdom (as the Nobel).
Germany Germany Goggomobil Glas
Germany Germany Goliath
Germany Germany Heinkel Kabine
Germany Germany Kleinschnittger
Germany Germany Lloyd
Germany Germany Maico MC 400/H Maico-Fahrzeugfabrik, Ammerbuch (Pfäffingen), Baden-Württemberg Heinkel 396 cc 2 1955–1956 [6]
Germany Germany Maico MC 400 G Maico-Fahrzeugfabrik, Ammerbuch (Pfäffingen), Baden-Württemberg Heinkel 452 cc 4 1955–1956 [6]
Germany Germany Maico MC 400/4 Maico-Fahrzeugfabrik, Ammerbuch (Pfäffingen), Baden-Württemberg Heinkel 396 cc 4 1956-1956 [6]
Germany Germany Maico MC 500/4 Maico-Fahrzeugfabrik, Ammerbuch (Pfäffingen), Baden-Württemberg Heinkel 452 cc 4 1956–1957 [6]
Germany Germany Maico 500 Sport Maico-Fahrzeugfabrik, Ammerbuch (Pfäffingen), Baden-Württemberg Heinkel 452 cc 2 1957 [6]
Germany Germany Messerschmitt KR175 Messerschmitt AG Fichtel & Sachs 174 cc (10.6 cu in) 2 (tandem) 1953–1955 Briefly assembled under license by Mi-Val of Brescia, Italy as the Mi-Val Mivalino[8]
Germany Germany Messerschmitt KR200 Messerschmitt AG
Fahrzeug- und Maschinenbau GmbH, Regensburg (FMR)
Fichtel & Sachs 191 cc (11.7 cu in) 2 (tandem) 1955–1964 Messerschmitt sold their factory to FMR in 1956. FMR retained the right to use the Messerschmitt name and logo on the KR200.[7]
Germany Germany Meyra
Germany Germany NSU Prinz NSU Motorenwerke AG
Germany Germany Smart EV
Germany Germany Smart Fortwo
Germany Germany Smart Roadster
Germany Germany Spatz
Germany Germany Zündapp Janus
Greece Greece Alta 200 Alta Inc, Athens Heinkel 198 cc 2+2 1968–1974 Based on the Fuldamobil S7 with changes to styling[1][9]
Greece Greece Attica 200 Bioplastic S.A, Moschato, Athens Heinkel 198 cc [a] 2+2 1963–1972 Fuldamobil S7 built under licence[9][10]
Greece Greece Attica 200 Convertible Bioplastic S.A, Moschato, Athens Heinkel 198 cc [a] 2+2 [9][10]
Greece Greece Attica Cabrioletta convertible Bioplastic S.A, Moschato, Athens Heinkel 198 cc [a] 2+2 Beach style car with open sides and with a flat sun-shade roof[9][10]
Greece Greece BET 500 Biotechnia Ellinikon Trikyklon, Athens Fiat 594 cc 5 1973–1975 [10]
Greece Greece DIM DIM Motor, George E. Dimitriadis & Co, Athens Fiat 594 cc 4 1977–1982 Fibreglass bodied saloon based on Fiat 126 mechanicals[1][11]

Notes

  • a. ^  Some cars were fitted with Attica 200 cc , Sachs 191 cc engines.

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 Georgano, G.N. (Editor) (1982). Complete Encyclopedia of Motorcars. London: Ebury Press. ISBN 0-85223-234-9. 
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 Nowill, Julian (2000). East European Cars. Stroud: Sutton Publishing. ISBN 0-7509-2369-5. 
  3. "(German) AWS Shopper". A. Schultze - KLEINWAGEN. Retrieved on 2007-10-08.
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 "(German) Kleinwagen in Deutschland". www.isetta.de. Retrieved on 2007-10-17.
  5. 5.0 5.1 5.2 5.3 5.4 5.5 5.6 5.7 5.8 "Brütsch microcars". www.schouwer-online.de. Retrieved on 2007-10-20.
  6. 6.00 6.01 6.02 6.03 6.04 6.05 6.06 6.07 6.08 6.09 6.10 6.11 6.12 6.13 6.14 6.15 6.16 6.17 6.18 6.19 6.20 Rosellen, Hanns Peter (1983). Deutsche Kleinwagen. Bleicher Verlag. ISBN 3883501530. 
  7. 7.0 7.1 Wagner, Carl (Second Quarter 1973), ""Ist das nicht ein Kabinenroller?" "Ja! das ist ein Kabinenroller!" Carl Wagner takes off on Messerschmitt" (in US English), Automobile Quarterly (40 East 49th Street, New York, NY 10017 USA: Automobile Quarterly Inc.) 11(2): 168–171. Library of Congress Catalog Card Number 62-4005. 
  8. "Bruce Weiner Microcar Museum: 1954 Mivalino". The Bruce Weiner Microcar Museum Inc.. Retrieved on 23 August 2008.
  9. 9.0 9.1 9.2 9.3 Marshall, Tony (2001). More Microcars. Stroud: Sutton Publishing. ISBN 0-7509-2668-6. 
  10. 10.0 10.1 10.2 10.3 Skartsis, L.S.; G.A. Avramidis (2003). Made in Greece. Patras: Typorama. ISBN 960-7620-30-5.  Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; name "madegreece" defined multiple times with different content Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; name "madegreece" defined multiple times with different content
  11. "(Czech) Dim (1977)". www.fabrica.cz. Retrieved on 2007-10-08.
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